Kaushik Rudra, global head of credit research at Standard Chartered, says the Chinese government is "serious" about reform, but this could cause some SMEs to be put under pressure.» Read More
Shoes fly and blows rain down, while a kung fu style kick sails across a room thick with jeers, jibes and coarse language. It's fight night on Taiwan television as parliament gets in session and crowds of fans are tuning in across the oceans.
Tibetans in China's mountainous southwestern province of Sichuan on Friday disputed the government's claim that nobody was killed in anti-Chinese riots there this week, saying they believed several died.
Stocks surge as gold sells off and oil settles. Get the news behind the headlinds as an historic week on Wall Street comes to an end.
When Taiwan votes for a new president on Saturday, many will likely ignore pro-independence rhetoric in favor of bread-and-butter economic issues.
China has issued a reminder that mutual funds are exempted from corporate tax in order to encourage development of the investment sector.
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China warned of a "life and death" struggle with the Dalai Lama on Wednesday, as it sought to end a wave of protests in its Tibetan regions with arrests and tightened political control.
Nike is hoping global growth will power earnings as domestic sales go swoosh. Here’s how to play the stock ahead of its report Wednesday.
Stocks take off after better-than-expected earnings from Lehman and Goldman and go higher still on another Fed rate cut. Also, breaking news on the Visa IPO and more.
CITIC Securities, China's biggest listed brokerage, said on Tuesday it has decided to terminate its planned strategic cooperation with Bear Stearns, including a $1 billion investment in the U.S. bank, after the troubled bank was bought by JPMorgan.
China is deeply concerned about the potential global economic fallout from the U.S. subprime crisis, which could make its job of balancing growth and fighting inflation more challenging, Premier Wen Jiabao said on Tuesday.
A deadline for Tibetan rioters to hand themselves in passed on Tuesday, but attention switched to China's premier, who was due to address the media after days of violence marring the run-up to Beijing's Olympic Games.
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Bank of China on Saturday ruled out swooping on Western financial institutions felled by the still-spreading global credit crisis.
China's capital spending on assets such as flats and factories eased at the start of the year, providing more evidence of a modest slowdown in the world's fourth-largest economy.
China's factory output slowed by more than expected in the first two months of the year in the face of a government tightening campaign and snowstorms that brought broad swaths of the country to a halt.
The other white meat is finally getting some love as beef prices soar and hog prices sink. Here's how to play it.
China's retail sales grew by 20.2 percent in January and February from a year earlier, supported by strong consumer spending but also propped up by the highest inflation in nearly 12 years.
China's consumer inflation jumped in February to an 11-year high of 8.7 percent, presenting Beijing's stability-conscious leaders with a big economic headache in the run-up to the Olympic Games.
Shares in HSBC jumped on Monday after reports the global lender will try to raise its stake in China's fifth-largest lender, a move that would be further evidence of its shift to Asian markets.